Garamond is a group of many serif typefaces , named for sixteenth-century Parisian engraver Claude Garamond , generally spelled as Garamont in his lifetime. Garamond-style typefaces are popular and particularly often used for book printing and body text. Garamond's types followed the model of an influential typeface cut for Venetian printer Aldus Manutius by his punchcutter Francesco Griffo in , and are in what is now called the old-style of serif letter design, letters with a relatively organic structure resembling handwriting with a pen , but with a slightly more structured, upright design. Following an eclipse in popularity in the eighteenth and nineteenth century, many modern revival faces in the Garamond style have been developed.
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